List of Edna Staebler Award recipients

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Contents
1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999
2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009
2010 2011 2012 2013
References External links

This list displays the shortlist honourees and the winning authors of the Edna Staebler Award, aside the title of their authorship being honoured. Since its inception in 1991, it has been awarded annually to the writer of the year's "best work of creative non-fiction". The award is limited to Canadian authors for their first or second published work. The literary award, was established by an endowment from Edna Staebler, an award winning author and journalist, and is administered by Wilfrid Laurier University's Faculty of Arts.[1]

1991[edit]

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Susan Mayse wins the first annual "Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction" for Ginger: The Life and Death of Albert Goodwin.[2]

Ginger is a narrative of the life, and "untimely" death of Albert "Ginger" Goodwin; a migrant coal miner from Treeton, England. The book focuses on Goodwin's life from his arrival on Vancouver Island in late 1910, until his controversial death in 1918.[3] The controversy around Goodwin's death remains to the present day, and Mayse chronicles the events to a full account; in Ginger.[2][3]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
1991
Winner
Susan Mayse
Ginger:
The Life and Death of Albert Goodwin
ISBN 9781550170184

1992[edit]

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Marie Wadden is the winner of the 1992 "Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction" for Nitassinan: The Innu Struggle to Reclaim Their Homeland.[4]

Nitassinan is a narrative account of the Innu people's struggle to stop development of their indigenous land, called "Nitassinan" in their native tongue, which means "our land". In the book, Wadden documents the associated plight, and a peoples "endurance to prevail".[4]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
1992
Winner
Marie Wadden
Nitassinan:
The Innu Struggle to Reclaim Their Homeland
ISBN 9781550540017
Shortlist
Nominees[4]
Phil Jenkins
Fields of Vision:
A Journey to Canada's Family Farms
ISBN 9780771044014
Anne Kershaw
and Mary Lasovich
Rock-a-bye Baby:
A Death Behind Bars
ISBN 9780195412680
Sherrill MacLaren
Invisible Power:
The Women Who Run Canada
ISBN 9780770425265
Marlene Webber
Street Kids:
The Tragedy of Canada's Runaways
ISBN 9780802067050

1993[edit]

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Liza Potvin shares the 1993 "Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction" for White Lies (for my mother).[5] while Elizabeth Hay shares the award for The Only Snow in Havana in a year that had two co-winners.[6]

White Lies (for my mother) is a personal narrative of Potvin's recovery from incest, compiled from 15 years of journal entries. Potvin said: "It was really risky writing it at all. The positive reception makes it worth the risk".[5]

The Only Snow in Havana is a narrative of Hay's own life experiences, traveling outside Canada for eight years. Hay returned to Ottawa 1n 1992, and wrote three books about her travels. The Only Snow in Havana is the second book, in the trilogy.[6]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
1993
Winner 1
Liza Potvin
White Lies (for my mother)
ISBN 9780920897133
Winner 2
Elizabeth Hay
The Only Snow in Havana
ISBN 9780920953808

1994[edit]

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Linda Johns is the winner of the 1994 "Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction" for Sharing a Robin's Life.[7]

Sharing a Robin's Life is a story about a robin that bonds with the author after she gave it aid when it was a doomed chick abandoned by its mother. The story gives pause to long held preconceptions about the natural world around us.[7]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
1994
Winner
Linda Johns
Sharing a Robin's Life
ISBN 9781551090559

1995[edit]

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Denise Chong is the winner of the 1995 "Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction" for The Concubine's Children: Portrait of a Family Divided.[8]

Chong's book, recounts her family history on both sides of the ocean. It begins with her grandfather, who left his wife in China when he came to Canada as a Chinese immigrant. And her grandmother, who was purchased as a concubine, by her grandfather when he arrived in Canada. Chong tells her story in compelling prose; an "astonishing tale of how that family was rent apart for the sake of her grandfather".[8]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
1995
Winner
Denise Chong
The Concubine's Children:
Portrait of a Family Divided
ISBN 9780140254273
Shortlist
Nominees[8]
Rosalind MacPhee
Picasso's Woman:
A Breast Cancer Story
ISBN 9781568361383
Jack Kuper
After the Smoke Cleared
ISBN 9780773728325
Rita Moir
Survival Gear
ISBN 9780919591813

1996[edit]

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George G. Blackburn is the winner of the 1996 "Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction" for The Guns of Normandy: A Soldier's Eye View, France 1944.[9]

George Blackburn joined the Canadian army during World War II and fought at the invasion of Normandy. He kept a journal in case he managed to survive. After the war he compiled his notes into a history based narrative of his own experiences and notes from others who were there. The Guns of Normandy is the result and it has been called a "gripping read".[9]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
1996
Winner
George G. Blackburn
The Guns of Normandy:
A Soldier's Eye View, France 1944
ISBN 9780771015038
Shortlist
Nominees[9]
Patricia Pitcher
Artists, Craftsmen and Technocrats:
The Dreams, Relaties and Illusions of Leadership
ISBN 9780773728585
Tom Connors
Stompin' Tom:
Before the Fame
ISBN 9780670864874
Frances Backhouse
Women of the Klondike
ISBN 9781770500174

1997[edit]

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Anne Mullens is the winner of the 1997 "Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction" for Timely Death: Considering Our Last Rights.[10]

Timely Death is an emotional read that informs, and moves its reader to a better understanding of other people. The book was well-researched and written with "compassion and clarity". The debate over end of life choices is growing with every advance in medicine, and makes Timely Death a poignant read.[10]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
1997
Winner
Anne Mullens
Timely Death:
Considering Our Last Rights
ISBN 9780394280844
Shortlist
Nominees[10]
William Aide
Starting from Porcupine
ISBN 9780778010470
Phil Jenkins
An Acre of Time:
The Enduring Value of Place
ISBN 9781551990026
Douglas Chambers
Stony Ground:
The Making of a Canadian Garden
ISBN 9780394281544

1998[edit]

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Charlotte Gray is the winner of the 1998 "Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction" for Mrs. King: The Life and Times of Isabel Mackenzie King.[11]

Charlotte Gray's biography was considered by the panel of judges to be "an outstanding example of the genre". They said "Charlotte Gray has written a biography with the narrative power of a fine novel."[11]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
1998
Winner
Charlotte Gray
Mrs. King:
The Life and Times of Isabel Mackenzie King
ISBN 9780670866748
Shortlist
Nominees[11]
Elisabeth Raab
And Peace Never Came
ISBN 9780889202924
Lois Sweet
God in the Classroom:
The Controversial Issue of Religion in Canada's Schools
ISBN 9780771083198
A.C. Lewis
Nahanni Remembered
ISBN 9781896300184

1999[edit]

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Michael Poole is the winner of the 1999 "Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction" for Romancing Mary Jane: A Year in the Life of a Failed Marijuana Grower.[12]

Michael Poole began growing marihuana with the idea that "he'd make a bundle, live like a lord and loll away the winters on tropical beaches." Poole recounts a very different reality in his book, Romancing Mary Jane.[12]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
1999
Winner
Michael Poole
Romancing Mary Jane:
A Year in the Life of a Failed Marijuana Grower
ISBN 9781550547498
Shortlist
Nominees[12]
Will Ferguson
I Was a Teenage Katima Victim:
A Canadian Odyssey
ISBN 9781550546521
James Mahar
and Rowena Mahar
Too Many to Mourn:
One Family's Tragedy in the Halifax Explosion
ISBN 9781551092409
Joni Smith
Charlevoix County:
1930
ISBN 9780494516690

2000[edit]

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Wayson Choy is the winner of the 2000 Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction for Paper Shadows: A Chinatown Childhood.[13]

"The judges enjoyed this compassionate, honest, vivid mystery which really makes the community in which it is set come to life", explained award administrator Kathryn Wardropper. "We really considered it to be an outstanding example of the genre."[13]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
2000
Winner
Wayson Choy
Paper Shadows:
A Chinatown Childhood
ISBN 9780312284152
Shortlist
Nominees[13]
Beth Powning
Shadow Child:
An Apprenticeship in Love and Loss
ISBN 9780786707201
Ellen Stafford
Always and After:
A Memoir
ISBN 9780670886203
Kevin Patterson
The Water in Between:
A Journey at Sea
ISBN 9780385498845
Andrew Steinmetz
Wardlife:
The Apprenticeship of a Young Writer as a Hospital Clerk
ISBN 9781550651218

2001[edit]

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Taras Grescoe is the winner of the 2001 Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction for Sacré Blues: An Unsentimental Journey Through Quebec.[14]

In Sacré Blues Grescoe explains the aboriginal cultural within the political landscapes. He is particularly candid in his commentary, saying, "people are missing opportunities for their own greatness."[14]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
2001
Winner
Taras Grescoe
Sacré Blues:
An Unsentimental Journey Through Quebec
ISBN 9781551990811
Shortlist
Nominees[14]
Howard Hewer
In for a Penny, In for a Pound:
The Adventures and Misadventures of a Wireless Operator in Bomber Command
ISBN 9780385660778
Mary Pratt
Mary Pratt:
A Personal Calligraphy
ISBN 9780864923165
Trevor Herriot
River in a Dry Land:
A Prairie Passage
ISBN 9780773732711

2002[edit]

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Tom Allen is the winner of the 2002 Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction for Rolling Home: A Cross Canada Railroad Memoir.[15]

Rolling Home extenuates the "mood and romance of train travel". The book chronicles Allen's travels across Canada by train and his encounters with passengers and crew.[15]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
2002
Winner
Tom Allen
Rolling Home:
A Cross Canada Railroad Memoir
ISBN 9780670884735
Shortlist
Nominees[15]
Nicholas Pashley
Notes on a Beermat:
Drinking and Why It's Nescessary
ISBN 9781554682560
Gabriel Bauer
Waltzing the Tango:
Confessions of an Out-of-Step Boomer
ISBN 9780199744480
Ron Corbett
The Last Guide:
A Story of Fish and Love
ISBN 9781894673051
Cornelia Johanna Baines
Under Syndenham Skies:
A Celebration of Country Life
ISBN 9781550416152

2003[edit]

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Alison Watt is the winner of the 2003 Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction for The Last Island: A Naturalist Sojourn on Triangle Island.[16]

The Last Island is written in "diary form", recounting Watt's time on Triangle Island and her subsequent visit 16 years later. Watt returned to continue her research and Vallée's work.[16]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
2003
Winner
Alison Watt
The Last Island:
A Naturalist Sojourn on Triangle Island
ISBN 9781550172966
Shortlist
Nominees[16]
Peter McSherry
Mean Streets:
Confessions of a Night-Time Taxi Driver
ISBN 9781550024029
Adam Killick
Racing the White Silence:
On The Trail of the Yukon Quest
ISBN 9780141003733
Dawn Rae Downton
Seldom:
A Memoir
ISBN 9781559706650

2004[edit]

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Andrea Curtis has won the 2004 Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction for Into the Blue: Family Secrets and the Search for a Great Lakes Shipwreck.[17]

Into the Blue sheds new light on a century-old shipwreck that happened on Georgian Bay in 1906. Curtis recounts family tales, her own research, and historical re-enactments, to write her narrative.[17]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
2004
Winner
Andrea Curtis
Into the Blue:
Family Secrets and the Search for a Great Lakes Shipwreck
ISBN 9780679311355
Shortlist
Nominees[17]
Ellen Bielawski
Rogue Diamonds:
The Rush for Northern Riches on Dene Land
ISBN 9780295984193
Kevin Bazzana
Wondrous Strange:
The Life and Art of Glenn Gould
ISBN 9780195182460
Ralph Osborne
From Somewhere Else:
A Memoir
ISBN 9781550225501
Alex M. Hall
Discovering Eden:
A Lifetime of Paddling Arctic Rivers
ISBN 9781552632215

2005[edit]

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Anne Coleman is the 2005 winner of the Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction for her memoir titled, I'll Tell You a Secret: a Memory of Seven Summers.[18]

I'll Tell you a Secret publishes the authors insight of her mentor and Canadian literary figure, Hugh MacLennan. The memoir is called "uncompromising".[18]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
2005
Winner
Anne Coleman
I'll Tell You a Secret:
a Memory of Seven Summers
ISBN 9780771022784
Shortlist
Nominees[18]
Tilda Shalof
A Nurse's Story:
Life, Death and In-Between in an Intensive Care Unit
ISBN 9780771080876
Geoff Heinricks
A Fool and Forty Acres:
Conjuring a Vineyard Three Thousand Miles from Burgundy
ISBN 9780771040566
Elizabeth Hudson
Snow Bodies:
One Woman’s Life on the Streets
ISBN 9781896300740
Michael Mitchell
The Molly Fire:
A Memoir
ISBN 9781550226768

2006[edit]

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Francis Chalifour is the winner of the 2006 Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction for his autobiographical narrative: After.[19]

After is a "powerful and personal narrative" about a boy trying to make sense of his father's suicide and the changes it brought upon his life.[19]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
2006
Winner
Francis Chalifour
After
ISBN 9780887767050
Shortlist
Nominees[19]
Lisa Rochon
Up North
ISBN 9781552636909
Rosalind B. Penfield
Dragonslippers:
This is What an Abusive Relationship Can Look Like
ISBN 9780802170200
John Vaillant
The Golden Spruce:
A True Story of Myth, Madness and Greed
ISBN 9780393328646
Kim Bolan
Loss of Faith:
How the Air-India Bombers Got Away with Murder
ISBN 9780771011306

2007[edit]

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Linden MacIntyre wins the 2007 Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction for his memoir: Causeway: A Passage from Innocence.[20]

Causeway, recounts the construction of the Canso Causeway, which linked Cape Breton to the mainland Nova Scotia. The book is a "poignant reflection of a vanishing way of life" and "a narrative of a time and place on the cusp of change."[20]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
2007
Winner
Linden MacIntyre
Causeway:
A Passage from Innocence
ISBN 9780002007245
Shortlist
Nominees[20]
Marcello De Cintio
Poets & Pahlevans:
A Journey into the Heart of Iran
ISBN 9780676977325
Rachel Lebowitz
Hannus
ISBN 9781897141113
Patrick Friesen
Interim Essays & Mediations
ISBN 9780973972702

2008[edit]

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Bruce Serafin was awarded the 2008 Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction for Stardust, a collection of essays. The presentation ceremony took place April 24, 2009 at Pulpfiction Books, in Vancouver, British Columbia.[21]

The essays in Stardust vary from the author's experiences as a post office employee to critiques on literary and intellectual stars such as Roland Barthes and Northrop Frye. "Stardust" is the title essay which offers a personal perspective on the counterculture of the late 1960s.[21]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
2008
Winner
Bruce Serafin
Stardust
ISBN 9781554200337
Shortlist
Nominees[21]
Nathan M. Greenfield
Baptism of Fire:
The Second Battle of Ypres and the Forging of Canada, April 1915
ISBN 9780002007276
Chantal Hébert
French Kiss:
Stephen Harper's Blind Date with Quebec
ISBN 9780676979077
Jane Hall
The Red Wall:
A Woman in the RCMP
ISBN 9781897113684

2009[edit]

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Russell Wangersky won the 2009 Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction for his memoir, Burning Down the House: Fighting Fires and Losing Myself.[22]

Burning Down the House is a first hand account of Wangersky's career as a firefighter. The narrative is full of house fire tales, car wrecks, and a variety of other tragedies, Wangersky emotionally witnessed in his career. It is called "a powerful book that illuminates the darker natures of those whom we trust with our lives."[22]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
2009
Winner
Russell Wangersky
Burning Down the House:
Fighting Fires and Losing Myself
ISBN 9780887623295
Shortlist
Nominees[22]
Martin Mitchinson
The Darien Gap:
Travels in the Rainforest of Panama
ISBN 9781550174212
Cathy Ostlere
Lost:
A Memoir
ISBN 9781554700431
Andrew Westoll
The Riverbones:
Stumbling After Eden in the Jungles of Suriname
ISBN 9780771088759

2010[edit]

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John Leigh Walters won the 2010 Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction for A Very Capable Life: The Autobiography of Zarah Petri. An award presentation was held at Wilfrid Laurier University's Waterloo campus.[23][24]

Walters "reshapes the autobiographical impulse by writing in the first-person voice of his mother, the sweetly acerbic Zarah Petri." Walters’ delivers an "engaging narration", making A Very Capable Life an "oral history" that imagines events yet to occur.[25]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
2010
Winner
John Leigh Walters
A Very Capable Life:
The Autobiography of Zarah Petri
ISBN 9781897425411
Shortlist
Nominees[26]
Allan Casey
Lakeland:
Journeys into the Soul of Canada
ISBN 9781553653080
Else Poulsen
Smiling Bears:
A Zookeeper Explores the Behaviour and Emotional Life of Bears
ISBN 9781553653875

2011[edit]

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Helen Waldstein Wilkes has won the 2011 Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction for Letters from the Lost: A Memoir of Discovery. A presentation ceremony was held October 4 in the Senate and Board Chamber on the Waterloo campus.[27]

Helen Waldstein Wilkes opened a small box that her father saved, but never showed to her. It was a box of correspondence from family members unable to flee the impending peril of Nazi occupation of Czechoslovakia. Reading the letters puts Waldstein Wilkes on a course of re-discovery; of her "lost" family, and the missing part of herself. Letters from the Lost weaves the correspondence into a "compelling narrative of what it means to be a Jew, a survivor and a family member without a family."[28]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
2011
Winner
Helen Waldstein Wilkes
Letters from the Lost:
A Memoir of Discovery
ISBN 9781897425534
Shortlist
Nominees[27]
Benjamin Errett
Jew and Improved:
How Choosing to be Chosen Made Me a Better Man
ISBN 9781554684274
Grant Lawrence
Adventures in Solitude:
What Not to Wear to a Nude Potluck and Other Stories from Desolation Sound
ISBN 9781550175141

2012[edit]

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Joshua Knelman won the 2012 Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction for Hot Art: Chasing Thieves and Detectives through the Secret World of Stolen Art. The award dinner and presentation was held November 13 in Waterloo.[29]

Hot Art is an "engrossing narrative" of Knelman's four-year investigation of international art theft. Knelman traveled to Cairo, New York, London, Montreal and Los Angeles to compile his report. He collaborated with a master thief, a lawyer with expertise in crimes involving art, and a detective dedicated to solving art crimes which often takes years of investigation. Knelman learns that only a small contingent is active battling this crime which amounts to unimaginable amounts of loss, both monetarily and culturally.[29]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
2012
Winner
Joshua Knelman
Hot Art:
Chasing Thieves and Detectives through the Secret World of Stolen Art
ISBN 9781553658917
Shortlist
Nominees[29]
Robyn Michele Levy
Most of Me:
Surviving My Medical Meltdown
ISBN 9781553656326
Andrew Westoll
The Chimps of Fauna Sanctuary:
A Canadian Story of Resilience and Recovery
ISBN 9781554686490

2013[edit]

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Carol Shaben won the 2013 Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction for Into the Abyss: How a Deadly Plane Crash Changed the Lives of a Pilot, a Politician, a Criminal and a Cop. The award dinner and presentation was held November 13 in Waterloo.[30]

Into the Abyss is a stylishly written, fast-paced tale of redemption that’s more gripping and engaging than you might expect. Ute Lischke, award juror and Laurier professor of English and Film Studies.[30]

Year Result Author Title ISBN
2013
Winner
Carol Shaben
Into the Abyss:
How a Deadly Plane Crash Changed the Lives of a Pilot, a Politician, a Criminal and a Cop
ISBN 9780307360229
Shortlist
Nominees[30]
Kamal Al-Solaylee
Intolerable:
A Memoir of Extremes
ISBN 9781554688869
Nahlah Ayed
A Thousand Farewells:
A Reporter’s Journey from Refugee Camp to the Arab Spring
ISBN 9780670069095

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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  1. ^ Faculty of Arts, Edna Staebler Award for Creative Non-Fiction, Wilfrid Laurier University, Award information, Retrieved November 16, 2012
  2. ^ a b Faculty of Arts, 1991, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, Susan Mayse, Retrieved November 17, 2012
  3. ^ a b Dictionary of Canadian Biography Online, Goodwin, Albert (Ginger), 1911–1920 (Volume XIV), Retrieved 11/18/2012
  4. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, 1992, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, Marie Wadden, Retrieved November 17, 2012
  5. ^ a b Faculty of Arts, 1993, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, Liza Potvin, Retrieved November 17, 2012
  6. ^ a b Faculty of Arts, 1993, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, Elizabeth Hay, Retrieved November 20, 2012
  7. ^ a b Faculty of Arts, 1994, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University Previous winners, Linda Johns, Retrieved November 17, 2012
  8. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, 1995, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, Denise Chong, Retrieved November 17, 2012
  9. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, 1996, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, George G. Blackburn, Retrieved November 17, 2012
  10. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, 1997, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, Anne Mullens, Retrieved November 17, 2012
  11. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, 1998, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, Charlotte Gray, Retrieved November 17, 2012
  12. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, 1999, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, Michael Poole, Retrieved November 17, 2012
  13. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, 2000, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, Wayson Choy, Retrieved November 17, 2012
  14. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, 2001, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, Taras Grescoe, Retrieved November 17, 2012
  15. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, 2002, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, Tom Allen, Retrieved November 17, 2012
  16. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, 2003, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winner, Alison Watt, Retrieved November 17, 2012
  17. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, 2004, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, Andrea Curtis, Retrieved November 17, 2012
  18. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, 2005, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, Anne Coleman, Retrieved November 16, 2012
  19. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, 2006, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, Francis Chalifour, Retrieved November 16, 2012
  20. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, 2007, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, Linden MacIntyre, Retrieved November 16, 2012
  21. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, March 20, 2009, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University Headlines (News Releases), Retrieved November 16, 2012
  22. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, 2009, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, Russell Wangersky, Retrieved November 16, 2012
  23. ^ Faculty of Arts, November 10, 2010, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Headlines (Campus Updates), Retrieved November 16, 2012
  24. ^ MacDonald, Scott, October 14, 2010, Kitchener author wins Edna Staebler Award, Quill & Quire, Retrieved November 16, 2012
  25. ^ Faculty of Arts, 2010, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, John Leigh Walters, Retrieved 11/18/2012
  26. ^ Faculty of Arts, September 13, 2010, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Headlines (News Releases), Retrieved November 16, 2012
  27. ^ a b Faculty of Arts, September 8, 2011, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Headlines (News Releases), Retrieved November 16, 2012
  28. ^ Faculty of Arts, 2011, Edna Staebler Award, Wilfrid Laurier University, Previous winners, Helen Waldstein Wilkes, Retrieved 11/18/2012
  29. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, November 7, 2012, Edna Staebler Award,Wilfrid Laurier University, Headlines (News Releases), Retrieved November 16, 2012
  30. ^ a b c Faculty of Arts, July 30, 2013, Edna Staebler Award.Wilfrid Laurier University. Headlines (News Releases). Retrieved December 3, 2013.

External links[edit]

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